Little J is convinced there's a real live monster in the backyard.
The Aboriginal children come across a honey ants nest and eat the ants and the honey nectar went all over their faces. A white dingo puppy follows them to lick the nectar off their lips.
Aaron the class mascot is missing, and Little J fears he's lost in the desert.
The Elder Moort was getting hungry for some Bungarra to eat so he sent the three Aboriginal boys to catch one. They were fooled by the old Bungarra and found a camel that was stuck in a rabbit warren.
When B Boy comes to stay, Little J is miffed - until they work together caring for an injured baby kangaroo.
While hunting for a kangaroo, the Aboriginal boys were followed by a friendly emu that had just walked through a smelly prickle bush.
When the 'ig kids' won't play with him, Little J creates a tantalising adventure - in the backyard.
The Aboriginal boys find some eucalyptus branches and decide to make three didgeridoos that will have the most beautiful acoustic sounds in the land.
Little J gets confused hunting bush tucker when he follows his own tracks.
On their quest to the beach, Little J, Nanna and Big Cuz struggle to find what they need before sunset.
Little J frets that his dream of being an acrobat is not the right dream.
Big Cuz tricks Little J into believing that the giant wombat is not extinct.
Little J's new undies have special powers - so how can he play basketball without them?
Courtney starts off in a culturally classy manner, speaking fluent Yugambeh for us. Then, following Yugambeh Museum Project Officer Paula Nibot -- she makes a pig of herself -- hoovering up the natural, local fare! So many flavoursome, edible plants in our own backyard. We wish we were there chowing down too.
The Wurdi Youang stone arrangement near Ballarat could be the oldest astronomy site in the world, and at 11,000 years old, the Wathaurung people could be the world's first astronomers.
Students at an Islamic school in Melbourne are creating a mosaic for NAIDOC week, telling the story of how Afghan cameleers and Aboriginals traded goods and ideas in the desert.
Scott Bidmead meets some young Aboriginals who are learning traditional dances at a workshop ahead of performing at Adelaide Oval.
Today, Stacey explores the world of Indigenous art, where painting and storytelling go handinhand. She's talking to Indigenous Interpretation Officer Jarred Fogarty, who shows us amazing totems from Ramingining. Stacey gets her face painted in the dolphin motif, while the different dabs of colour and their meanings are explained. Sharing the stories expressed through paintings like rock art for instance is keeping Indigenous culture alive, and that's what it's all about!
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